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. don't mess with evolution. texas is about to approve science textbooks that might be used for the next ten years. but there are questions about how evolution will be presented. the documentary the revisionaries details how in 2009 the state board of education adopted changes that some say opened the door for creationism or intelligent design. popular science guy bill nye has been unspoken about the teaching of creationism. here he is with big think. >> i say to the grownups, if you want to deny evolution and live in your -- in your world that's completely inconsistent with everything we've observed in the universe, that's fine. but don't make your kids do it. because we need them. we need scientifically literate voters and taxpayers for the future. we need engineers that can build stuff, solve problems. >> since its release last year that video last received about 6 million youtube views and it's generated a response from the group answers in genesis. >> creationists of course are very happy to teach their children about evolution and teach the problems with it and teach their children
on "consider this." >> welcome back, we're talking about texas science textbooks and whether they should leave the door open to talk about flaws in evolution. kathy i want to go to you. we're talking about texas textbooks here. what is their broader influence, why should people in colorado or anywhere else care? >> there's a reason we said don't mess with textbooks, not don't mess with texas. that's because texas is the largest consumer of textbooks in the country and when you're in this business you want to sell as many texas books as possible. science perpetually books is paramount concern for many publishers and has happened for decades the books that are adopted here in texas then get pedaled around the rest of the cup because it's very expensive to change them. and folks don't even realize it but in california they figured it out and they introduced a bill that said they would ban texas textbooks, it got so bad, texas has such a bad representation of politicizing, experts in the subject matter to get what's right in the classrooms. >> our community has picked up about that point on politi
science organization in the united states, in europe, australia, china, france, germany, brazil, everywhere, has some up with statements saying that genetically modified foods are safe. as safe as conventional organic foods, and in many cases they are far more healthy than even organic foods. we have a whole new generation of have it tin enhanced products coming out. i think there is a bit of disingenuousness in the argument that there's a right to know. there's no interest by activists, anti-biotech organizations for a right to know. there are right to know labels. we would say that genetically modified corn is modified to prevent micro toxins which we find in organic corn. that's a right to know. genetically modified golden ricin creasing beta carrotine which would save millions of lives. she wants to cut out choice. if we label we're not going to have any choice on these things, because scare organizations are trying to demonize perfectly safe products that the science community has already evaluated. >> the scientific literature overwhelmingly favorable to the gmos, and putt
that it is -- last year steven said that mathematics is the only faith-base science that can prove it. it was a revolution that was followed up by alan, who created the original abstract computer technology on the effort to disprove it. but instead he wanted to build an -- he discovered that just as mathematics is limited by incompleteness so is computer science. he concluded that ultimately all computers are depended on a creator when he called an oracle, which in computer science is a programmer. all i if was extend his insight to say that in economics, the oracle is the entrepreneur. >> you have a chapter in knowledge and power. >> who has a website and i had writes about telecom in this that website. it's a way to say economic based on the theory. >> is it a supply side economic book. >> yes, it is. it shows that demand is almost devoid of information. the knowledge in the economy really is comes from the supply. the goods and services we all create and trade with one another. as thomas pointed out all economic transactions are really transactions of knowledge. differential knowle
. >> taking science a step further, asking the food and drug administration to approve their farmed salmon for sale in the u.s. and from the looks of things it might happen. the fda has said it is safe to eat and won't hurt the environment. it was first engineered in 1989. it's an atlantic salmon modified by a combination of chnookcal monday and an ocean pout that reaches full market size in half the time. under the application before the fda aqua bounty would spend their eggs to panama where they would grow the salmon from tank farms to avoid any chance they would get out and mix with the salmon population. then they would be sent back to the states for sale. here at seattle's famed pike place fish market the idea of gm salmon is not tossed around lightly. >> for kara. [ cheering ] >> what would you say to me if i said the words genetically modified salmon. >> no! >> why no? >> welding worried that a genetically modified fish would escape. >> this guy is really big. he's about 28.3 grams. >> reporter: dr. bob devlin is a scientist wit, he's involved wih the science and the impact it might
steven lambert said that mathematics is the only state based science that can prove it. and this is a revolution that was held up by alan turn who created the original abstract computer technology in an effort to disprove. instead, he wanted to build the ultimate all-purpose computer. he discovered that just as mathematics is limited by incompleteness, so is computer science. and he concluded that ultimately all computers are dependent on a creator, which she called an oracle which computer science is a programmer. and all i did was extend this inside and say that in economics the oracle is the entrepreneur. >> host: george gilder, you have a chapter in "knowledge and power", entropy economics. >> guest: well, and to be economics, i get that title from brad swanson, his website called entropy economics. he writes about telecom brilliantly. and in to the economics is really another way to say economics based on of affirmation. >> host: is this a supply-side economics book? >> guest: yes coming it is. it shows that demand is really almost devoid of information so that all
't know the answer through science, neither does anybody on the panel. we are right on a level playing ground here. but we have, this is a very fun group for me to be with because people do i get to talk to want to talk and not get a a chance to spend all evening with them and we get to eavesdrop in on this. konstantin kakaes, that i do it right? we have a good ethnic group of ninja on the panel. so a fellow at the new american foundation and also the genesis of this evening because his new book out called "the pioneer detectives" which is about i think are the only person on stage talking about an anomaly that isn't fully solve the you're the only one here who will give an answer. >> i might, possibly. >> possibly. but again the purpose of saving is to talk about one of the big question that the people go about pursuing them. i'm going to to each person's name twice until i get it right. then i'm going to be my own twice until i get my own. she's a collaborator on the nation which you may know probably the greatest mission for finding plans -- planets around other stars. the possibili
and psychology. do we need every "ology"? (laughter) >> you know, we should teach every science to every student every year all the way through school. >> stephen: astrology? (laughter) >> i said science. that's astronomy. >> stephen: astrology is more of an a science because it has the "ology" in there. >> we should teach them every year. not just tenth grade for biology 11th grade for chemistry --. >> stephen: 12th grade for atrolg. some people do better with aries, a taurus does better than w astrology. the (applause) >> you know, i -- (laughter) where were you going with this? >> stephen: what's your birthday? i'll do your chart. >> you do that? >> stephen: i dabble. >> have you ever found it to work? >> stephen: yes! very often initiating conversations with friends leads to greater understanding and contentment in the workplace. what's your birth day? >> october 15. >> stephen: oh, you're a libra! this is all making sense to me now. libra. (laughter and applause) conservative voters gave you 100% rating. >> the lead of conservation voters. >> stephen: conservation voters? my apologies. that
hunters point. i've been a high school person over a year now. i didn't think i'd like science but college students and high school teams taught me how to teach science in a fun way. i learned part of the cal and teach other people about it in front of the large groups but the most important thing i've learned is i want to produce my education and become a youth you counselor and help others. so if it wasn't for me working there i wouldn't know what i wanted to do with my own life. thank you >> you thank you. i actually dissected a frog with my daughter. i'm a member of the tounldz hall. we help out 70 organizations to encourage your support for the arts. we would encourage i to support of the mayors budget proposal. thank you >> thank you. next speaker, please >> hi i'm ron goldman. i want to thank you for your interest in the arts education and once again ask you to support of the mayors budget for arts funding. this funding enables and benefits programs as the san francisco symphonies. every single elementary students in grades one and every neighborhood of this city. so across the
is the equivalent of the sonogram? i think there's a potential for social science to be this. we have some prelim their social science on what it's like to grow up with two moms or two dads, and it's not as growing up with both a mom and a dad. i think personal stories. bobby lopez has written some articles for public discourse, the first one was titled growing up with two moms: the untold child's story, i think it was. so here's a guy who grew up with two moms. he loves his lesbian mothers, but he recognizes he was lacking something, he was lacking a father. .. >> only created new problems, became a very powerful witness. i think in a similar way, gays and lesbians were against also provide a unique voice. this has been happening in france. one of the interesting things about france is it wasn't just like a narrow portion of catholics and evangelicals but it included lots of people in the lgbt community. marriage is different. it doesn't degrade our relationship, and you don't have to plaster over differences. a relationship between two men or two women is nan a a woman. so i think i could also
in the piece she doesn't understand the science, so, help us understand the science. what allows you to say that her brain actually changed? - many different studies using mri have shown that individual interventions that we do, such as stress reduction, increase someone's fitness, and memory stimulation individually increase the size of the brain, and we can see these on mris. what we do, we provide a combination of these interventions, and that's why we see results. - and you're saying that in her case, she literally went from someone who had been told, "you have alzheimer's" to someone who's feeling good and remembering more. - yes. i have cured her fear of alzheimer's, and i explained to her the very first time i saw her that her memory loss issues were minor and that we can improve her memory, and we did. - dr. chapman, let me turn to you, because your book is called "make your brain smarter." can we really do that? does the science tell us now that yes, we can do that? - yes, it's very clear. we also are doing extensive brain imaging, and the approach we take to make people smarter is
to one disease or one organ system but could benefit everything. new ways of doing science. since i came out of the project is an example of what of those kinds of enterprises that benefits everything. we're looking forest fire examples -- for examples like that. it's a great, wonderful, exciting thing to be able to do. to be able to try to steer this massive ship in the direction with the greatest public benefit in the shortest time. >> host: two years ago, i did an interview with christopher and may be -- i don't remember for sure. it was maybe close to his last. he died a year later. i want to run the clip and get you to talk some about it. >> thank you to a wonderful american, dr. francis, the head of the national institute of health including national cancer institute. did the genome project. he and i method because we are opposite sides of the religion debate, we became friends that way. he's is a very convinced christian. we become friendly debaters. and he is taking very kindly interest in my case. and has henned me -- helped me. to a more perfect identifiable match. >> host: how
science from harvard 1972. i've studied voting behavior and presidential elections for decades. but democrats were a game changer. they are highly effective computer scientists, political scientists, communication scientists and psychologists working for them. they even hired a few physicists who were specialists in subatomic movements, because of the statistics and the mathematics have some mapping on the politics. these were people who were the same, google, silicon valley geniuses, highly funded that are also putting talent into the national security administration to be able to take vast amounts of data, you know, all your credit card information, every telephone call you've ever made, every e-mail you have ever sent, every website you've ever looked at, and to profile you on a micro basis, microtargeting. and then run a very sophisticated computer equation. so for the political scientist running the obama campaign, it wasn't about winning all of the country but they came down to eight states, and in those eight states it came down to cuyahoga county in ohio, and the city b
of a measles outbreak. why science is being ignored and kids are now paying the price. all that ahead. >>> but we begin tonight with the drumbeat for u.s. military strikes against sere wra. in just the last 24 hours since we last talked to you, a consensus among the united states and its allies has hardened remarkably quickly and it is apparent there will be military action against syria possibly by the end of the week. >> there's no doubt who is responsible for this heinous use of chemical weapons in syria. the syrian regime. the president believes, and i believe, that those who use chemical weapons against defenseless men, women and children, should and must be held accountable. >> that was, of course, vice president joe biden, who used a previously scheduled speech before the american legion to make those remarks. at the white house, spokesman jay carney was in day two of setting expectations. >> it is not our policy position to respond to this through regime change. we will take an appropriate response, and we are evaluating, the president and his team are evaluating the options a
that science is submission indicted by the nature and scrupulous regard for the non deviation from the fact of the knowledge adaptation and those advocates is much the same and the two should be considered together just as the narrow scientists do and to confess the security not only to evangelicals but also sent to a historical adversary and the humanities. with that it goes were like is the human mind and creation is not the creation or inspiration or communion least of all the results of genius. it is the weak minded religion the human mind is through chemicals. this is called the moist robot. [laughter] sometimes i don't think they see the humor but i don't think he is kidding so then the jigsaw puzzle of the brain is completed we will know what we are and how we should act. the problem is to know just who continues to believe and repel the lay in a story is as well popular science things are simply the abuse of science with a political agenda? those degrees are all free and historically what most scientists have thought and still think usually the fundamental assumption of the science
. we have free of our current welcome one just graduated, but three of our best in science punishing students here today and one alumnus and they will present their thoughts on what all of you in the industry in general should be doing fresh, relevant and innovative in these challenging times. we come to the separation, all of them are working in the publishing industry. also from the work in the studies and in our graduate program in publishing. in the months and years with us they have taken courses on book editing, book marketing, sales, promotion, publicity, web analytics, metadata, online sales and marketing, social media and e-books. in fact, peter balis, our moderator today, peter actually teaches a very private of course. peter is of course a director of digital business development. if any of you interested in more information about our program we have some brochures. now i would like to turn the discussion over to peter and our panelists. peter? >> so, to get the top to get the odd that we just is of all the panelists introduced themselves. i thought maybe we'll just out wi
. and those of you who study the science understand what i'm talking about. you need proper brain chemistry to, through these very important glands, hypothalamus and pituitary, to communicate with the gonads >> in doing the research for the show john, and i was reading about, testosterone levels in men usually peak around dawn, like four, five o'clock in the morning now. in ancient times it's because we were going out hunting and gathering in doubt killing things to bring back for food. >>> talks to the issue of morning erections >>> men lose this, that doesn't happen for them anymore, right? >>> for moral, ethical, consensual sexual reasons. we are procreative creatures. it's in our genetic code whether we are consciously aware of it or not. >> creatures. man is been pretty good at it. because i remember reading that we only started out with two people, and now were about 7 billion. so we're really good at procreating. the sexual responses given to us by the universe or mother nature. we are tested to see if we are capable of inseminating a female by having nocturnal erections at nighttime. >
in programs like headstart, even deeper cuts in education support, even deeper cuts in basic science and research. and that's like eating your corn seed. you know, it's like being penny wise and pound foolish, because if young people aren't succeeding, if we're not spending on research and maintaining our technological edge, if we're not upgrading our roads and our bridges and our transportation systems and our infrastructure, all things that we can afford to do right now and should be doing right now and would put people to work right now, if we don't do those things, then 20 years from now, 30 years from now, we will have fallen further and further behind. so when we get back to washington, when congress gets back to washington, this is going to be a major debate. it's the same debate we've been having for the last two years. the difference is now, deficits are already coming down. what we should really be thinking about is how do we grow an economy so that we're creating a growing, thriving middle class and we're creating more ladders of opportunity for people willing to work hard
. ready, aim, fire. how these kids are using toys to learn about science. also ahead -- >> my god, the store has been broken into. what are we going to find if they ransacked the place? >> a surprising twist. what happens when four young men enter a store after it closed. >> it looked very gloomy outside right now but we're going to see a whole lot of sunshine today and the temperatures are going to be warmer, too. we'll talk about it coming up. >> and with the bay bridge closure we have bart and ferries and ac transit all stepping up service this morning. coming up, we'll get a check on the potential delays and your alternates. it's after this break. ,,,,,,,,,,,, female narrator: through labor day female narrator: through labor day at sleep train, get 36 months interest-free financing plus big savings of up to $400 on beautyrest and posturepedic. even get three years interest-free financing on serta icomfort and tempur-pedic, plus free same-day delivery, set-up, and removal of your old set. when brands compete, you save, but this special financing offer ends labor day at sleep t
the switch up, we give an input, the light is the output. pogue: so, in science fair terms, a switch, then, lets electricity go through or stops it. exactly, based on the input, we change the flow of electricity. electricity on or off. it's the only language computers understand. when the switch is off, the computer reads a zero. when the switch is on, the computer reads a one. string a bunch of switches together and you can create a code. with just eight switches, you can represent any symbol on a keyboard. for a page, you need about 25,000 switches. 1.4 million will get you a second of music. photos need tens of millions. and videos? we're talking about tens of billions. the more switches, the more power. the story of the computer revolution is the story of the shrinking switch. early computers used mechanical relays and vacuum tubes as switches. building a machine with just a few thousand took up rooms of space. but the silicon transistor changed all that. because it's a material, not a machine, it's easy to shrink. smith: well, the exciting part about silicon transistors is we're actua
next, google's vice president meghan smith talks about teaching science and engineering and how educators might change their curriculum to make the fields more enticing for students hosted by the american association for the advancement of science this, is 45 minutes. from mit. these are impressive, but she also brings many aspects. she started of for hum to encourage collaboration. the organization is dedicated to innovative things around her bio says she is an entrepreneur. the last two titles i want to emphasize. she not only have a lot of amazing ideas but knows people .ell i would like to introduce you to my friend, the keynote speaker, megan smith. images i want to show you guys. it is great to be here. they queue for putting this -- inc. you -- thanks for putting this together. i want to note as we start that we have this weird problem. whether it is more of the , for someical areas is pulling people in. i wonder what is going on. i think it is an open question. preparing them and motivating them in some way, that is happening. countries we are limiting it for them to com
they have to sit in a classroom. talking anything about the history my science. they're like a student. this is a way that inspired we're the how to governor the country and better. this is a way to upgrade may be anything like science and history. it's very bottom all the way up they're still upgrading their knowledge. in america you don't go back to yale. a conventions we do they have to come to san francisco to upgrade their knowledge. i think myself as 24 years i can teach the schools how to make money. this is neutral i have a very good instrument even though i have no health care. when i go to dental office i don't go to there every year. i am healthy than you or i know you're not healthy. i tell you i have a lot of secret way to make people healthy. like go to see the doctor and somebody get sick everything is running 25 percent of our money is going to health. i put that in my pocket i eat good interest >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> (calling names) hello again commissioners i want to put my $0.02 on the issues. you know, i've been driving a cab for 24 years. i don't
position, it is not rocket science when we have holes in the wall. where we have clipping led based paint that is not rocket science and there is not much discretion on that stuff. and when we come to what my lease does allow that he is trying to maneuver, the notice of violation to skirt his obligation and the contractual rights under my lease, and where i am asking that there are, where i have discretionary
that the temperatures aren't increasing is just plain wrong. we need to start with the science, and the science says that we have increasing temperatures and it's tributing more to the fires. >> gentlemen we'll dig into this more, but let's look at this summer, and paint us a picture of what the cost has been both in terms of dollars and homes, but also human lives. >> it certainly a terrible to see human lives being lost. in california we have had about one third of the normal precipitation this year. that is associated with climate change. and so california has been having a record number of forest fires, and if other states in the previous year, last year was much, much worst. >> and last year was one of the biggest firefighting seasons on record. sterling where you have seen the most damage? >> california is a big fire season every year. colorado the last couple of years has been particularly bad, but any of the western states are tinderboxes right now. you have 190 million acres at risk of wildfire. 40% of those are u.s. forest service. right now, colorado has been bu burning, we have lost live
of this -- of this challenge, that some people know about it, 90, 97% of the scientists who deal in climate science all agree that when it comes to doing something it takes leadership. and not just political leadership, but business leadership, church leadership, academic leadership. and that's the context, i believe, in which you have come together. you're focusing on solar energy. that's a big piece. there's plenty of sun out there to take care of our energy. it's going to take time. it's going to take technology. it's going to take scientific breakthroughs, research, and development. and it's going to take storage. and it's going to take various insebastianvv stifle. just in california you have some cities that charge 1800 bucks for a permit for somebody to put solar on their roof. we have to fight that. there are soft costs. we can bring that down. from the small incremental step to the long march in getting it done, those are all the elements that you have to deal with. and there are some pauses, sometimes things plateau. i know some utilities feel we have enough for 33 and a third percent which is our
are saying is it is interesting when people bring up science about certain things. but then refuse science in the moment as it is actually -- that's not what you said? >> i want to go back to the dope point. >> i admire you as a paragon of sensitivity and i pray i won't have to spend hours editing your response. >> look, a guy is going to prison and he wants to be referred to as a she. i am not seeing the problem here. you know, this is an easy one. first of all, you don't get to demand anything. >> i think that is what gets me upset is why -- >> why is he calling the shots? >> why is he calling the shots? he will be called [bleep] for the next 30 years, right? >> i don't know. if it is a rude prison. >> some are very rude. >> i would not condone name calling in prison. >> it, it will be in jail for a longtime. it can get me some cheese its at the commisary. >> who cares what he wants to be called. >> i think she, it -- i am not calling -- shush. you are right, calling the shots shots is not where she should be. she should be unconfused much like any people in america. we talk about this b
as a composer, science is a step behind art, but we were able to find that. just from a player's standpoint, as you develop your skills over time, maybe studied in school, self-pop, but you build up certain skills. when it comes time to improvise or sit down and start to work out something musical, sometimes you have to forget all that stuff. push it out of your mind. it is a handy tool to be able to bring back and say, what am i doing here? i am and 3/4 time, 12 measures of this, and then it is going to go to a bridge or a second measure or something. >> to clarify one point you were talking about, using alternate to earnings -- for those who got not know, there is a standard way of turning the guitar. there are people like alex and david crosby, and joni mitchell, who tune differently to spur creativity or just to play around. there is a great sense of play in that. most of your pieces are in non- standard to make. among those, there are even some standard ones and you do not use those. >> you bring up an interesting point. a lot of times, musicians use these alternate to earnings as a wa
into san francisco. in addition we have a tourist sector going on, life sciences going on. everybody is innovating in the right places and doing it here in san francisco and there is a strong spirit and we will continue growth and jobs everybody. we want to help everybody out and support each other and that comes to what we do here in san francisco. today i am announcing a new initiative and clean tech sf initiative which we launching with all of you. there are three part it is of this. the first part is we're working with the california clean energy fund. i know jeff anderson is here today as part of them and he's going to be partners with us, and he's partners in every branch that we doing. the first thing we're doing as clean tech sf we will establish innovation zones in san francisco. what does that mean? we asked last time when we were here in san francisco and how can we help? perhaps we can help with the resources that the city doesn't use to the highest use. let's take our space. we have a lot of assets under utilized. how can we allow the demonstrations that you'r
not find the produce, it is farmers meeting science with science, everyone's harvest is tests, crops are certified and the sales improve. agriculture is a vital part of the economy and culture of this region. japanese farmers mostly grow for the domestic market and japanese people much prefer their own produce and the farmer's union says that this year 99% of crops tested from fukushima have shown zero extra radiation but that is from land which people are permitted to cultivate. closer to the damaged plant, villages are still empty and farming here will not be possible for decades as radiation levels are too high but some residents will eventually come back, simply they have no other assets or places to go. this doctor runs a research project, calculating how much radiation people in one village have already absorbed so that they can make an informed decision about returning home. >> we japanese have to live in contamination, have to live with the contamination. >> reporter: but the radiation exposure affects people differently and may put the village off-limits for some. abandoned
that economists ought to be like weather forecasters, and while weather forecasters have a real science. they have their computers. well, we have computers too. but we have people to deal with, and that's not like winds. >> so do i buy, sell, or hold? >> i think it depends on a lot of factors. the mortgage rates are still low, and they are more likely to go up in subsequent years than down. so i think that someone who really wants to stay put, you know, live in the house for 20 years is more -- there's more of a reason to buy than for someone who is moving around short-term, because -- you know, it's not going to matter as much. there's cost to moving, so someone who is mobile still doesn't want to lock into a house too quickly. that's -- that's an important factor about -- about interest rates. then -- then there's also -- you know, questions about the outlook for houses that depend on a region. it seems like home prices are going up more slowly in the more remote suburbs, and it seems like people are worrying about oil prices -- >> right. >> they're -- [ technical difficulties ] >> as you said a
. understanding how our brains develop and function is one of the biggest challenges in medical science. grown aarchers have brain fragment and are hoping it could have huge benefits. our medical correspondent has more. >> this is the closest science has gotten to building a human brain. this shows the layers of the organ. they did not complete an entire organ but rather tiny fragments. they reprogrammed them to form brain cells. that has been done before in a dish, but they went further. they were nourished in a bioreactor and began forming 3-d structures. brains reached a similar a ninef development as week old fetus but were not capable of thought. nonetheless, the research has astounded neuroscientists. >> it is starting to look like your brain and starting to show behaviors of a tiny brain. it is extraordinary. >> how will it help medicine? it will increase our understanding of brain disorders like schizophrenia or autism and may also help test drug treatment. scientists in edinburg who coordinated the research stressed they are not trying to grow spare parts or replacement brain tissue b
the blood of science and profits the true given them blood to drink fo the air or worthy matthew chapter 23 versus 31 to this is who killed the prophets jesus tells us there from the blood of rights is able undesired pariah to use loop between the work and the altar was he talking to kill label gain so hidescendents of slough a lot ofhe problems and i heard anothe$ out of the altar si(e even so righteous are aboujudgment as is the same altar of velati chapter 6 for nine or those who were slain for the word of god say how long will lorhow long before you will be in and judge in the fourth angel poured out his vial upon the son and power was given unto him to score command where tde fire two witnesses are required to proceed from (he mouth and men worse works@wi great heat and ast on the main god which haveower over the players and they repented not give him glory their straight up and fly rit there d wouldn repay in the fifth angepour out his vial upon the seaĆ” of the beast and use the bruiser gods elect reporting in a cramped in the city ofite power right w and his kingdom was full of dark
. >> we consummated our relationship during a game of dungeons and dragons. >> she has real-life science credit. you have a ph.d. in neuro science. >> jim parsons says i know what everyone is saying on the show. i guess it comes in handy. heat, goingr taking through a typical jewish divorce and breast-feeding her son until he was 3. were you surprised? >> no. for those who believe in natural birth and breast-feeding and carrying your children, we've been getting criticism for years. i'm glad the public -- is it the message? i only used urban slang so people wouldn't break in. >> "the big bang theory" returns to cbs september 26. >> well, jeff lewis may have to be patient with his number one galarraga these days. jenny has a more demanding boss at home and that kicks off this weekend's -- > she's a million dollar addition. jenny's baby girl making her "extra" debut, all settled into the nursey she helped design. >> i didn't know if it was going to be a boy or girl so we wanted it to be neutral but beautiful. >> her go, to piece, this ottoman and swivel chair. >> know that chair will stay
science and research and data to back this up, and that's why many, many medical doctors use this in their practice. that's why, um, dr. manilasco, the florida cardiologists for three years, he was the president... he has hundreds of himself is a patient of the product. he said, "ken, i've never had a product that works lik omega 3, which is a foundation, very important product for an individual to take. so it's a very unique product. >> dorothy: it is. >> one-of-a-kind. >> now, dr. downey, welcome to club 36, and i wan now, heart, for example, as you were talking, ken, the heart... there's so many people who die of heart attacks. >> the omega xl, the oil that's the ingredient in omega xl, cause of all the things that we develop with aging and that cause pain is inflammation. so the whole, the whole purpos of that product is to decreaseae reverse the effects of aging and pain to my patients, many of whom ar. uh, inflammation is the tendency of the body but occasionally the inflammation goes uncontrolled and it becomes chronic inflammation, and with chronic inflammation you ha
this as a science and math kind of gal. you think this is a great test. >> as women we are always lied to about size. >> i told you i was inverted. >> i'm sorry. i do love the fact that they use this in math class to get kids interested in math and science. as they get older the jobs out there are see yens, mathematics and technology. they need to have teachers who are engaged and make science and math fun. this is exactly what the teacher did. he should -- he deserves a pulitzer prize for his experiment. >> does anyone want one? >> kind of. >> i think dan said yes. >> the stuff is spelled with one "f." >> i used to love the double stuff oreos. you dip them in milk. but i can't eat any of that right now or maybe for the rest of my life. it goes straight to your you know what. >> hips? >> do you ever take the double stuff and make a quad quadruple stuff? >> would anyone like bill to eat one? >> i am still recovering from our white castle segment last night. i am still corked up. let's put it at that. >> if you were kids would you think this is a good experiment? >> this is a great experiment. with th
's a constantly evolving science that will change the way that we live. that will make -- she wrote this in 1962, that will make 1984 look like a comic book. that until we learn to encourage scientific developments, foster new medical care, and in a way that will make that medical care assessable and affordable to all who need it, we will have failed science and science will have failed us. so she argues that we have an extraordinary history. and that we are beginning to face our shortcomings in our history. that race and ethnic prejudice and religious bias are the lead that will unravel american society. that will makes so weak that we will lose our position of moral leadership in the world. she talks about being a custodian of the environment, and what that means in terms of the development and wages. she talks about international trade and the battle for the living wage. she talking about our tendency to see human rights as siloed in only -- as only affable to people who live off our shores and concern of rich intellectual elite who want to tell the poor how to live. she said that is the heig
the 2013 harlem book fair. a discussion about science and health. this is about one hour and 15 minutes. >> our first panel is entitled mythologies of recent science and health. before i introduce our moderator, i also want to acknowledge rich who work with the tires we are pulling these panels together and discussing what are the conversations that impact us as a community and we should discuss to see if we confine our way in or our order way out. so again, thank you so much for being here. the moderator for the first panel is sheldon krinsky. he is the author of genetic justice, the databank in criminal investigations and civil liberties. he is a professor of humanities and social sciences. he says here at the university -- okay, that's toughs university. [laughter] and these blows visiting professors at the college, please welcome sheldon pinsky. [applause] >> it is such a pleasure to moderate this panel. first of all, let me introduce the panel members. to my immediate right is a longer now to her rightamuel k. send alondra nelson. [applause] and then to her right, the right of alon
claims about vaccines causing autism have been debunked by science. many church members were sitting ducks when the virus hitched a ride from halfway across the globe. >> reporter: it started with a visitor from the mountain eagle church near ft. worth, texas. a visitor who traveled overseas, then at church hugged parishioners and handled babies in the church day care. unknowingly, spreading a dangerous measles virus. terry piersons is the pastor. >> we've had a few families affected by this, so we want to shut this thing down. >> reporter: more than a few, 16 cases of the measles originated including seven adults and nine children. the youngest is just 4 months old. health officials say 11 of the victims have never been vaccinated. not surprising considering the pastor's televangelist father has long spoken out getting immunized, suggesting a link to autism. listen to the recent broadcast posted on the church's website. >> as parents we need to be a whole lot more serious about this and being aware of what is good and what isn't and you don't take the word of the guy that's trying t
in the day? no, he didn't have any. boy was a loner, you know, science nerd type. i interviewed all the kids in the neighborhood. i got nothing. but this makes me think that maybe he did have some friends after all. these "rocket boys." i don't know, mack. a toy rocket's a tough sell with the bosses. i've been 39 years turning over in my sleep what could have happened to this kid. you have any idea what that does to you, detective? no one else around here will give me t time of day. and i hear you take cases nobody else will. you find this kid's murderer, maybe i can get to sleep again. rocket boys, huh? yeah, you think i'm crazy, huh? i don't think you're crazy, mack. captioning sponsored by warner bros. television you know, from our 4,000 television commercials. yep, there i am with flo. hoo-hoo! watch it! [chuckles] anyhoo, 3 million people switched to me last year, saving an average of $475. [sigh] it feels good to help people save... with great discounts like safe driver, multicar, and multipolicy. so call me today. you'll be glad you did. cannonbox! [splash!] she can't always move the
this year met three or more of the four benchmarks in english, reading, math and science that would prepare them for higher learning. a third of graduates, 31% met none of the benchmarks. just a quarter of this year's high school graduates cleared the bar in all four subjects. >>> more americans are working these days, but only part time. a new report from roiter shows three out of four of the 1 million new hieres this year wee for part-time workers and it was in low-paying jobs like retail and food service. economic growth has been tempted and providing healthcare to workers would drive their business cost too high. >>> while employers worry about the cost of providing coverage for workers, we're six weeks away from what state and federal healthcare exchanges are slated to be operational under the affordable health act. one of the biggest challenges for administrators, getting the word out to people that may need to sign up for coverage, especially to young people, many of who aren't focussed or aware of what they have to do and spend to obtain health insurance. bertha coombs has the story
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